This project has its home in Medical Museion (https://www.museion.ku.dk/en/), a contemporary medical museum, research group, and a section of the Public Health Department at the University of Copenhagen.4) Here, explorations of elements inside human beings have historically focused on specimens of the deceased. Specimens such as organs, skulls, or entire bodies were collected by doctors to investigate pathologies and teach other doctors; these specimens were later donated to the museum. However, in this project, we leave the museum and enter the hospital to explore current ways of peeking inside the living body. The project builds on ethnographic fieldwork at an elective orthopaedic surgery unit in a large hospital in Denmark. Here, Grytter observed keyhole surgeries performed on the shoulders, knees, and hands, where patients are awake, and watch the procedure on a screen. After the surgery, patients were interviewed about their experiences of following their surgery on screen. A few patients were also invited to Medical Museion, more than a year after their surgery, to explore what happened when they watched other bodies and specimens in a museum context. During this session, the patients also drew their own bodies, viewed exhibitions at the museum, and discussed watching all types of bodies. We engaged with one of these patients for this exploratory investigation, where we bring together and allow touching and smearing of theoretical surfaces and methodologies in the research fields of medical humanities, visual anthropology, and curatorial practices. Using different research perspectives, we aim to probe the understanding of the anatomy of one person and the (re)presentations that might permeate and emerge from this singularity.